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us with questions. we have dina capiello, the national energy environment reporter for the "associated press," and coral davenport, an environmental reporter for "the national journal." >> on friday the intergovernmental panel on climate change came out with its newest report on the state of climate science. the scientists said they have maybe five percent certainty that human activities are contributing to global warming. they focused on this 15 year pause in the rate of global warning which is something that has got lots of attention from skeptics. i am interested in your take on the report, what it means for u.s. >> it is a watershed. the statement about the extreme opulence of scientists in terms of not only warming but the human role is very clear. it also underpins of the importance of the president climate action plan. i might note that the action plan has a very strong emphasis on mitigating the risks of climate change. perhaps we will talk about some of the things the department of energy is responsible for. we also have to note to the president's plan brou
and maintain energy security and how it becomes a top priority. on today's program, we are delighted to have a professor who is currently the minister of the atomic minister of the special guest to talk to us about energy related issues. >> thank you very much for the invitation. i am very pleased to have this opportunity on behalf of the atomic energy council to share with you. to ensure the safety. to the extent, much happened two years ago. i willd never fo -- i'll never forget this day because march 11 is my birthday. anyway, right after the accident, the atomic energy council was more lysed to join the government emergency response actions. in the meantime, we launched a very comprehensive nuclear power can program. the major objective has three thoughts. firstly, in light of the fukushima accident, we want to re-examine the compliance of the limit for each station in taiwan. we have three units in operation. each site has two units. we also have three units under construction. the second objective is to reassess the emergency response capabilities to the socalled basis of natural disa
solar energy because we are in the forefront of certainly the rest of the states, probably -- in fact, certainly in the western hemisphere, california is in the lead. and that's important. but being in the lead doesn't mean we've arrived at the goal. got a long way to go and i hope the work you do here, the conversations, the relationships that are formed can help advance the cause of solar energy and renewable energy or generally. back when i was governor the first time, that was a long time ago -- some of you folks weren't even born then -- not too many. i see a few gray hairs here who are hanging around. that was a long time ago, 38 years ago, as a matter of fact. very few people get to be governor 38 years after they first started. [laughter] >> with a 28-year hiatus. (applause) so, i guess i have to expiate my many political sins and i spent time in the wilderness. but i am back and i can reflect on how politics work, how it worked then, what's happened in the meantime, challenges we now face. i promoted solar energy back in 1975 when i signed a law that granted a 55% tax credit
, it can affect a lot of things. >> and that brings us to energy drinks. most of us don't realize that the typical energy drink can deliver far more caffeine than we should have. that's why public-health officials, like dr. delaney, are concerned. >> over the last five years, what we've seen is a marked increase in the number of people who are ending up in emergency departments because of their energy-drink use. and what we're seeing -- people with insomnia, nervousness, agitation, serious headaches, and in very advanced cases, seizures. >> energy drinks are big business -- $20 billion in sales a year. a lot of those buyers are teens, and they could be buying big trouble. >> energy drink is healthier. >> i say an energy drink. >> energy drink because it gives you energy, and you can get up and exercise and do whatever you need to. >> many kids don't realize that all that caffeine in energy drinks can be bad for them. we're not saying it's fine to drink soda. the point we're making is, if you think that energy drinks are safer than soda, you're wrong. according to nutrition special
a friend do it -- grab one of those drinks that promise to give you a boost of energy. they even say "energy" on the label. but as nicole reports, energy drinks could be packing a dangerous punch. >> for more than a thousand years, people have relied on coffee to help them wake up. >> i drink coffee because it gives me more energy and i wake up and i'm ready to go for the day. >> they can get a little energized, you know, to get going. >> it's not the coffee that gets you energized. it's the caffeine in the coffee. there's also caffeine in many types of soda, as well as some teas. in moderation, caffeine doesn't cause problems for most people, but too much caffeine is bad for you. >> it could affect your heart, it could affect your mind, it could affect your breathing rate, it can affect a lot of things. >> and that brings us to energy drinks. most of us don't realize that the typical energy drink can deliver far more caffeine than we should have. that's why public-health officials, like dr. delaney, are concerned. >> over the last five years, what we've seen is a marked increase in
hetchy regional water system. with also generate clean renewable energy for city services like public buses, hospitals, schools, and much more. and finally, we collect and treat all the city's wastewater and stormwater making it safe enough to discharge into the san francisco bay and pacific ocean. >> in 2006 the puc was planning a record number of projects. >> the public utilities commission is a very infrastructure-rich organization. we're out there rebuilding the water system. we've budget working on power generation in the country. we've been doing sewer for the city. we're looking at a brand-new rebuild of all watt systems in san francisco and we haven't had a home that's been other than mental. >> they staff over 900 people. the puc is in two office locations. >> you know, this is such a great place for a building. if the puc owned that building and we could make that the icon i can sustainable building puc represents, wouldn't be a dramatic idea? >> so, one of the major decisions we made was we wanted to make a statement with this building. we wanted this building to be a lead
that people say could leak into the water table. despite the controversy, america's energy boom added 1.2 million direct and indirect jobs to the economy last year. growing energy production in this country could boost average u.s. income by $2,000 a year mostly through savings on energy bills. that remains to be seen, but this production has the u.s. poised to overtake russia as the number one oil and gas producer in the world. that's according to an an sis by the "wall street journal" that was published on tuesday. >>> frac-ing in big energy boom states has bolstered america's energy output. already the u.s. produces 60% of all of the oil it uses according to the department of energy, much as changed in less than a decade. in 2005 those numbers were reversed. at the same time u.s. oil imports have fallen. saudi arabia still produces more crude oil than the u.s. and russia, but americans and russians produce far more natural gas. what is new is that the u.s. actually tapped more gas than russia did in 2012, something it hasn't done since the early '80s, and while the russians still pro
that achieved this mark. >> leadership and energy environmental design, it takes a look at the way we think about the places where we live and work. i like to think of it as designed for human and environmental health. lead addresses five categories that enhances environment. indoor air quality, energy, water, materials and resources, and sustainable sites are the five categories for the lead. you can go for several gold or platinum certifications. >> the city wanted to be silver lead status. . maybe gold was a stretch. and people said, if we're going to be a sustainable organization that the pucs this has got to be the top of the line. it's got to be a lead platinum building. what does that mean to us? we run water, power, and sewer. so, those are some of the biggest things involved in lead platinum. ♪ ♪ >> by late 2008 the project, as we got the contractor on board and we were able to start pricing it, we're a multi-, multi-, multi-million dollar over budget. >> the story a lot of people don't know after we got select today do this project, the first price we came in with was $180 mil
earn ourself and within the city that can be exploited to greener, energy supply and to reduce our electricity and fuel usage and i hope to bring some of my expertise and add to these important issues. >> thank you. >> thank you president, arce. >> and i will be working for the committee for the past 15 years and especially in the youth services in the apa islander committee and i hope that it will help to build a stronger school education program for environmental justice and as well as reaching out to under privileged committee and that will be bet foreeverybody and so it is definitely a great experience last time and have an exciting meeting and i am looking forward to this one. >> thank you. >> and there is a chance that i will be at light, this one might be shorter. >> guarantee it. >> if you can call the next item. >> any public comment on this item it >> thank you. >> any public comment? >> seeing none, could you call the next item? >> the next item is the approval of the minutes of the august 6, 2013 on the commission on the environment reschedule meeting and in your packag
to execute the contract. the puc staff that is extra keys to do the scheduling from energy from other sources if the city decided it was an issue. as commissioner chair avalos said it's one of those red herrings out this with the program and the final comment is the snapshot with the long-term goals and what does this program look like on day one. they refuse and ignore the fact that this is an every changing program that in the year 20 it going to change. we need to figure out how to do build out as quickly as possible because we would have no customers. it a matter of focusing our attention that would allow us to grow this program and modify it over time. it not going to be the program on day one or year 5, 10 or 20. i think it's an important key aspect to keep in mind. thank you. >> thank you. i appreciate the work you have done. when the mayor was making his presentation, i was besides myself. i made comments during introduction about it as well. i spent about maybe 5 minutes talking with reporter's afterwards. i was in shock that the reporting didn't even cover this huge discrepancy with
with promoting greater energy. i serve as vice-mayor as the city of valley. i'm signature -- sitting here with my lead hat on. i want to commend mayor lee, there is nothing in the california statute that requires the sf puc to be the response offer cca. i do think it would be the most logical choice, but given the political stalemate, i think it's smart for you to look at alternatives and there are many alternatives i think including marine, i think it's definitely work a conversation with them. there are cities in the formation process and this maybe even an opportunity to join statewide effort. i would welcome a conversation with you, miss miller in the future because i think there are some options that you ought to be considering. a couple quick comments. one is to let you know on wednesday, the county board of supervisors in san diego unanimously approved funding for cca study for the renewable energy program. i offer that up as an example as another large california city moving towards the cc accessible -- model. they have a way to go but in that direction. and the longer this goes,
steps that we need to take to shift our planet in an energy revolution that takes us to bringing down carbon pollution but doing it in a way that also generates millions of new jobs in an inclusive green economy of the future, if we were to do that, still the majority of people on this planet can be secure. so, yes, for some people it's too late, but for the majority of the planet there is still time. but that time is shrinking very, very fast. and, based on current practice of governments, if we continue like that over the next coming years, then, sadly, i think it will be too late. >> you know what you're up against. what you see as potential destruction happening faster and faster in the arctic the oil companies see as opportunity for drilling even deeper because there is reportedly a great deal of fossil fuel down there. >> well, let me give you a picture, all right? think about the gulf of mexico oil spill. >> bp. >> the bp oil spill. that oil spill required 6,000 vessels and thousands of people to actually clean up. you know how long it took. you know the consequences that the p
energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. does this have to do with cheez-it big crackers being twice as big? look, i've been blasting my pecs, delts, abdomidables, trapezes... [ male announcer ] we take the time for our real cheese to mature before we bake it into our twice as big big cracker. because at cheez-it, real cheese matters. experience more irritation and dryness. comfortable solution: acuvue® oasys brand contact lenses have never been beaten for comfort by any leading monthly lens. i feel like a new woman. [ female announcer ] ask your doctor. and see what could be. [ female announcer ] ask your doctor. "i'm terry mcauliffe, candidate for governor, and i sponsored this ad." these are birth control pills. more than half of american women use th
prices went up and energy prices went up. beyond that, these agricultural and energy products -- and especially the energy products -- are inputs to other productive processes, so other manufacturers have to use these things to produce other goods and therefore because they were suffering cost increases the prices of these other manufactured goods went up. schoumacher: the american economy was like a great fighter that had been stunned by an unexpected one-two punch, the food and energy supply shocks. this economic combination created something new, supply shock inflation and recession. people called it stagflation and it was to hammer at the american economy for years to come. why did it so confound economists of the day? we put that question to economic analyst richard gill. in the old days, you used to be able to divide economists into two groups, those who worried about stagnation and those who worried about inflation. what the food and energy shocks of the early 1970s proved was that both were right. economics can be a bit unsettling that way. everybody's worries can come
people resurgence. >> yes, energy costs far and away exceed labor costs. so if you bring that cost of energy down, you make u.s. manufacturing that much more appealing. so yes, you will see this be a distinct cost advantage for energy intensive industries and also for the biproducts of natural gas. things like plastics and crackers you will see, and they are likely to locate very close to that production. >> let's talk a bit about this reshoring trend. what is your thought on it? >> i agree in three to five maybe even ten years we'll see more results from it. over the last nine months of this year -- obviously we don't know the numbers tomorrow because of the shutdown -- but there have only been about 12,000 jobs added in manufacturing. now it's welcome news as you indicate compared to the 30 years prior where we lost so many jobs, but it -- i think it's true that more executives are thinking about it, and there are certainly anecdotes with may tag, ge, ford, apple, google, lots of other folks either shifting or planning to shift jobs back, but in the macro data it has not shown up
transform our country into an energy exporter. is enbridge energy the way to play these new finds, or could government regulation slow this flow down to a trickle? find out in cramer's exclusive, all coming up on "mad money." >>> don't miss a second of "mad money." follow @jim cramer on twitter. have a question? tweet cramer, #madtweets. send jim an e-mail to madmoney@cnbc.com or give him a call at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? head to madmoney.cnbc.com. bny mellon combines investment management & investment servicing, giving us unique insights which help us attract the industry's brightest minds who create powerful strategies for a country's investments which are used to build new schools to build more bright minds. invested in the world. bny mellon. at a ford dealer with a little q and a for fiona. tell me fiona, who's having a big tire event? your ford dealer. who has 11 major brands to choose from? your ford dealer. who's offering a rebate? your ford dealer. who has the low price tire guarantee, affording peace of mind to anyone who might be in the market for a new set of tires? your
-sustaining or subsidy free. how did you do that? >> chile was very poor in terms of old sources of energy. basically fossil fuels: gas, oil coal. but we are extremely rich in terms of the future sources of clean renewable energy. for instn&(q, in chile we have the deserts with the highest solar radiance in the world and they are in a plateau and therefore there's no dust and therefore the capacity to produce solar energy is incredible. that's why in chile we have been able to produce the cheapest or one of the cheapest solar energy in the world. it's becoming competitive. now, it doesn't need subsidies. we are not doing whats pan ya did. they subsidized everybody and then they couldn't afford it. we are saying look, we will help you to anticipate what the technology is pro doosing in terms of making these solar energy and the wind energy competitive and efficient. >> rose: and you believe you can do that? >> in the north of chile we have all the mines and all the deserts and therefore we need to produce a huge amount of energy north to not only provide energy to the mines and the cities but also to
watchdog. he spoke with an international atomic energy agency representative for the first time since the president took office last month. and they agreed to meet again next month for a more comprehensive discussion. iran's envoy to the aiea they met with the agency's deputy director general and head of safeguards. >> we had constructive discussions on the different issues and we agreed to meet again on the 28 the of october. >> analysts say the talks next month will pave the way for inspectors to visit iran's nuclear facilities. they are repeatly asked for aks to a military facility outside of a rap and suspect the site plays a role in production of nuclear weapons. >>> japanese prime minister shinzo abe used the u.n. general f general assembly to highlight the country's as a force for peace and he said he's pleased to have a chance to outline what he wants the japanese to do on the global stage. >> translator: i was able to convey my resolve to the world that japan will play a more ak tough role for global peace, stability and prosperity. >> abe also continued on his meeting with i
america's biggest wind farm but one of the largest in the world. >> that's big. l how big is wind energy. >> wind is still a tiny part of america's energy consumption wind power last year became the number 1 source of new e ledge trick generating capacity making up a blustery 43% that means wind energy can power about 15 million homes. wend energy projects totaled $25,000,000,000 in the last year alone. there are 891 wind projects. nine states now get more than 10% of their power generation from wind energy the u.s. and china lead the world. contr contributed $78,000,000,000 to the world's economy. it's an unpredictable they are heading offshore. off the west coast. no where is the battle to create jobs harder than the middle class that shrunk in africa. wilk wilk has a plan. the city best anyone for beer is bet okay water. as an effort uniting prunes government officials. the silicon valley of water. david shuster has the story. >> what i am xooekt excited about today is that what we have been here is not a field of dreams. until early september, you see hundreds of people crowded aroun
can pretty tell that the bucket rate from a different source from where we are getting the energy from can be much better for the city than what our overall goals are than what is transpiring from a bucket two and we are using system power to firm and shape our program. the interesting thing is you heard i bew for a long time when we talked about bucket 2 recs, complaining that it was just dirt power and now they are claiming that bucket 3 is dirty power and now that bucket one, which is probably the best energy. it goes from 10 percent in what was proposed at the time the board approved something to a year later 25 percent by a lot of good work by miss malcolm and the puc staff in creating a program that gets above and beyond anything that pg & e meets the, current offering and a build out that is competitive and all the things we want to do. the bucket 3 recs is how we would use it, is okay to use. we are putting carbon free energy into system and recs that are coming out of carbon free sources around it. we are doing more than what you would expect to do. i think a lot of it on to w
. and you know, sure looks serious to me. >> and they use the nuclear energy for civilian purpose, cardiac equipment. and they want to sell their oil and generate their own electricity -- >> well, they made a calculation, can i say one thing? i think they have made a calculation f they go nuclear, they set off an arms race in the area that they cannot win. >> they want to sell their oil? >> the number one difference this week at the united nations general assembly compared to past years is that israel is now not sitting in between teheran and washington in a possible conversation, including iran's nuclear ambition. >> what does that mean? >> if we roll it back one year, when the general assembly met a year ago, the united states was engaged in the presidential election, preoccupied and the israel prime minister seized the stage to give one of the performances using a red magic marker to show the world how close iran was to developing a nuclear weapon. that set the tenor of the entire conversation around fear over the possible accusation of nuclear weapons by teheran. >> before i turn to yo
. >> without all that home grown enne ener energy, they are trying to break the oil, and doing that by changing what we put in the gas tanks. the future of refining may include natural gas, bio mass and solid waste. jackie deangelis has the story. >> reporter: turning into gasoline for cars and jets, sounds like a novel concept but been explored for years. now several companies including thomas green energy, trying to take the technology a step further to make that dream a reality. here the company is showcasing technology and the practical applications of it for potential investors. they raised $61 million to date but need roughly 200 million more to break ground on the facility they are planning sometime next year. >> we believe that alternative energy and renewable energy, both of them are very important to israel, to united states or to any country who would like to have energy indepen dance. >> reporter: what sets them apart, it's more efficient and can reach a larger scale and that's a great recipe for profitability. >> the operating costs are a $1.65 per gallon. >> reporter: what about l
the iranians underscored their commitment not to pursue a nuclear weapon but peaceful nuclear energy. where we and others underscored that iran had to meet its international obligations under security council resolutions and that the sanctions would remain until those obligations were satisfied and yet both sides also committed to continue the diplomacy. next month in mid october in geneva where the negotiations will begin in earnest and the sides will have the opportunity to pick up where they left off some months ago hopefully with a new iranian negotiating position and one that is consistent with the message that president rouhani delivered across new york this week, which is that they sense a degree of urgency to resolving this and they are indeed committed to doing so at the negotiating table and that they only seek nuclear power for peaceful purposes. obviously we and others in the international community have every reason to be skeptical of that and we need to test it and any agreement must be fully verifiable and enforceable. >> the president said in his remarks on friday that he respe
the things that matter& like buying new raspberry 5 hour energy. from now to the end of the year, a portion of each sale... benefits living beyond breast cancer, to empower women affected by breast cancer. new raspberry 5 hour energy. it's one good deed that will go just right. crashed into it at the santa monica airport last night. everyone o >>> you're looking at what's left of a storage hangar after a private jet crashed into it last night. everyone aboard is feared dead now. no word on exactly how many people were on the plane. the jet went off the run way, slammed into the hangar and the structure burst into flames and collapsed. took emergency crews two hours to just enter the crash site because of that extreme fire. >>> and boat tours are canceled for good reason now. more than two dozen tourists ended up in the river after their tour boat caught fire. amateur video captured the scene. people bailed into the water there. fortunately, nobody was injured. >>> heavy rains and gusty winds have been pulmobling the pa sieving northwest. left 17,000 people without power. a flood advisory wa
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be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. try align. it's the number one ge recommended probiotic that helps maintain digestive balance. ♪ stay in the groove with align. ♪ >> here we go. a minute to the opening bell. we are looking at a down side move for the dow. when we do open up, maybe 70 or 80 points. come in, tres knippa from chicago. you want to give me the reason du jour why we're down today? >> the market, a today feels like jim belushi's character in animal house and everybody says let's go. and everybody says the market rally, you had the feeling, guess what, the government shutdown doesn't matter. historically if you look at s&p performance, government shutdowns haven't been, had a meaningful impact. however, today you come in and the people wh
energy independence? we have new numbers and some advice on finding opportunities in the new american energy economy. >>> and the burning tesla. the stock is down again on these pictures. what really happened? we just talked to the fire chief in charge of the investigation. we have some answers. >>> tyler's out this week. simon is my partner today down at the nyse. hi, simon. >> hello, sue. we have a moving situation on the floor here at the new york stock exchange. we were down about 180 points on the dow. we're rapidly coming back now. apparently on a "new york times" report that suggests that house speaker boehner is willing now to go back into negotiations with the white house, with obama, in order to end that threat, yk, that we have not just on the debt of the united states, the debt ceiling, but clearly day three now of the government shutdown. most major assets are in negative territory. the one standout are treasuries which you might say perhaps ironically are rallying, and therefore the yield on the ten-year has come down to 2.6%, more or less, 2.6%. gold is down. oil is dow
's yet to develop a long-term solution to its growing energy demand and students have staged massive protests for education reform. due to chile's election law, he cannot immediately stand for reelection. he is set to leave office next march and i am very pleased to have him back at this table. welcome back. >> thanks a lot. what is your most significant achievement and what do you hope you can accomplish in the next six months? >> basically we have to finish the reconstruction process because chile was in the 2010 by the fifth worst earthquake in the known history of mankind and we committed ourself to reconstruct everything in four years so we still have to finish that task. and the second main task is to consolidate the revival of the chilean economy which after a poor performance is growing at 6%, creating jobs, we are very close to full employment, reducing poverty and the final thing is that we are engaged in a huge reform of the educational and the health sectors and we still have to finish that job. >> rose: can you maintain a 6% growth rate. >> we can, it's not easy, it need
. there is a pent-up energy. let the dammed water be. exactly talking about myself, but i am talking about music and a soulful expression. there are people that want that music. there are people down the way that is thirsty. there are artists that want to flow in the most natural way. we have gifts to give and no place for those gifts to live. what happens when people discover you, we have, as worldasters, we live in a where the comparisons are hard to process. the person that i have said to friends of mine, bill withers. soul, him in terms of the the sound, the styling. the lyrical content. tell me how you feel about those comparisons. go get this brothers record. -- how do you handle those comparisons? when they do that to a new artist or somebody that just it is ao the scene, difficult weight to carry. i had to think, and we do have some camaraderie. uphave had some church ringing and southern influence. strong mothers and an understanding of gospel blues. glad that my name gets mentioned. i have some writing to do and some singing to do before i deserve it, but i am blessed. i finally got pa
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,069 (some duplicates have been removed)